Enhanced T cell-mediated protection against malaria in human challenges by using the recombinant poxviruses FP9 and modified vaccinia virus Ankara.

@article{Webster2005EnhancedTC,
  title={Enhanced T cell-mediated protection against malaria in human challenges by using the recombinant poxviruses FP9 and modified vaccinia virus Ankara.},
  author={Daniel P. Webster and Susanna J . Dunachie and Jenni M. Vuola and Tamara K Berthoud and Sheila M. Keating and Stephen M Laidlaw and Samuel McConkey and Ian D. Poulton and Laura Andrews and Rikke F. Andersen and Philip Bejon and Geoffrey A. Butcher and Robert E Sinden and Michael A. Skinner and Sarah C. Gilbert and Adrian V. S. Hill},
  journal={Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America},
  year={2005},
  volume={102 13},
  pages={
          4836-41
        }
}
  • D. WebsterS. Dunachie A. Hill
  • Published 29 March 2005
  • Biology, Medicine
  • Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
Malaria is a major global health problem for which an effective vaccine is required urgently. Prime-boost vaccination regimes involving plasmid DNA and recombinant modified vaccinia virus Ankara-encoding liver-stage malaria antigens have been shown to be powerfully immunogenic for T cells and capable of inducing partial protection against experimental malaria challenge in humans, manifested as a delay in time to patent parasitemia. Here, we report that substitution of plasmid DNA as the priming… 

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